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tv   CBS Morning News  CBS  August 23, 2016 4:00am-4:31am MDT

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for some of you the news continues. for others, check b b b ? ? it's tuesday, august 23rd, 2016. this is the "cbs morning news." two new controversies erupt for hillary clinton. the fbi uncovering another 15,000 e-mails and new allegations against the clinton foundation. but clinton laughed it off with jimmy kimmel. >> have you considered using facetime instead of e-mail? [ laughter ] in a possible pivot, donald trump reaches out to immigrant communities, calling for a firm, but fair deportation policy.
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and you'll say, you know, he meant it. a north carolina community mourns the death of an unarmed deaf man, shot and killed by a state trooper. the allegation that led up to the shooting. how his heartbroken brother said it could have been prevented. and james corden takes the stage with coldplay for a powerful tribute to prince. ? nothing compares nothing compares to ? captioning funded by cbs good morning, from the studio 57 newsroom at cbs news headquarters here in new york. good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green. well, hillary clinton's private e-mails are back in the headlines this morning. a federal judge ordered the state department to review nearly 15,000 previously undisclosed e-mails.
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released other e-mails that once again raised questions about the access donors to the clinton foundation had for clinton when she was secretary of state. donald trump is calling for a special prosecutor to investigate. brian webb reports. >> reporter: appearing on jimmy kimmel last night, hillary clinton talked about getting ready to debate her republican opponent. >> i am drawing on my experience in elementary schools. [ laughter ] >> reporter: before addressing the latest chapter in her >> we've already released i don't know 30,000 plus so what's a few more. >> reporter: on monday a federal judge ordered the state department to quickly release 15,000 previously undisclosed e-mails and documents recovered from her private e-mail server by the fbi during her criminal investigation. clinton campaign aides say they aren't sure what's in the documents but support all of her work-related e-mails being released.
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donald trump sought to keep the lime light on clinton's family foundation. among mounting claim claims that its foreign donors got preferential treatment during her tenure. >> the favors done and the significant number of times it was done require an expedited investigation by a special prosecutor immediately, immediately, immediately. >> reporter: the republican nominee also made a pitch to miri i will straighten that out. we'll get rid of the crime. you'll be able to walk down the street without getting shot. >> reporter: a new monmouth university poll finds clinton leading trump among blacks, hispanic and asian voters 72% to 10%. >> that was brian webb reporting. now, coming up on "cbs this morning," we will speak to cbs
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chief national correspondent for "the new york times" magazine mark leibovich about the latest batch of clinton e-mails. president obama is scheduled to visit flood ravaged baton rouge today. and flood warnings remain for the baton rouge area and more wet weather say possibility today. at least 13 deaths are blamed on the flooding as tens of thousands of residents struggle to recover. manuel bojorquez has the report. >> reporter: lived here since 1973? >> i've raised my kids h >> all gone. >> reporter: wallace and shirley amons say they lost everything in their baton rouge home to six feet of water. >> all of my treasuries, all of my memories of the home and we don't know what we're going to do. >> reporter: the amons, like 80% of louisiana residents did not have flood insurance and couldn't afford it and say
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government assistant thus far. more than 106,000 people have now registered for emergency federal aid. officials estimate 60,000 homes across 20 parishes were damaged. in nearby dunham springs, fema workers spent the day assessing flood victims. thousands remain in shelters. and state officials are on the lookout for anyone who might pose a health risk. the focus remains on cleanup and rebuilding says the mayor of du >> it's going to take quite a while. it just doesn't happen overnight. >> reporter: the amons wonder if they can rebuild at all. >> we cry all the time. and we want to come back home and we can't. >> reporter: manuel bojorquez, cbs news, baton rouge. a north carolina state trooper shot and killed an unarmed deaf driver pulled over for speeding. state investigators are looking into the incident. last night a vigil was held for
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harris over for speeding last thursday, but he drove to his home. witnesses say harris was shot almost as soon as he got out of his car and was trying to communicate by using sign language. there are also reports of an altercation, his brother also deaf spoke through an interpreter. >> if the officer had known that he was deaf, it would have ended differently. and he'd still be around his family. and life would be going on. he'd be happy. >> it's unclear if charges will be filed. the state of floris fund zika-related mosquito control and preparedness but state officials say they need more federal resources. david begnaud has more from miami. >> reporter: 7600 students in miami-dade county started a new school year inside of a zika zone. >> what is zika, what's the second part of zika? zika what? >> virus. >> reporter: the science of the
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a first aid lesson plan at this middle school in wynwood. how many kids were wearing protective clothing. >> i actually saw a lot more kids wearing long-sleeve shirts. >> reporter: meeting with community leaders in wynwood this afternoon, governor rick scott announced $5 million in state funds will go for zika preparedness and mosquito control in miami-dade county. that's on top of the $26.2 million he's already authorized. the mayor of miami beach criticized the governor's response as inadequate and untimely. >> i think what the governor did, he online blind sided me, he blind sided the administration, everybody. >> reporter: david begnaud, cbs news, miami beach, florida. well, a string of wildfires in washington state have threatened at least 16 homes. the fires in the spokane area have forced evacuations and have
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one small town lost power and residents forced to leave. in california, two large wildfires have destroyed at least 71,000 acres. one in central california destroyed 34 homes and is 35% contained. another in southern california that destroyed over 100 homes is almost entirely contained. swimmer ryan lochte's away from the pool. ralph lauren, speedo and atwo other sponsored dropped him yesterday. speedo said while we enjoyed a winning relationship with ryan for over a decade and he has been on important member of the speedo team, we cannot condone behavior that is counter to the values this brand has long stood for." speedo donated $50,000 it would have paid lochte to help needy children.
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newborns at a delaware hospital get free sneakers, thanks to an olympian. and don't look down. a mountain biker attempts to jump on some famous rocks. this is the "cbs morning news." jump on some famous rocks. this is the "cbs morning news." friskies. for cats. by cats. an unprecedented natural outburst seems to have taken over the country. we'll bring you more as soon as new updates come in. a grocery run. hi , i'm stuck in an elevator with a cow. a what ? we have a situation. everything alright in there ? witnesses say this is where it all started, okay guys. we're comimg in now. copy that. all natural, non gmo ingredients with vitamin d and whole milk. new dannon , natural is back. ? the sun'll come out tomorrow... ? for people with heart failure,
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a breathtaking stunt a breathtaking stunt atop an 1800-foot norwegian peak. a young daredevil jumped from one rocky crag to another on a mountain bike. no one is sure if he's the first to do be the last. who else would be crazy enough to try that. wow. your instagram photos may tell you if you're depressed and a transgender bathroom policy is blocked. those are some of the headlines on the morning newsstand. "the washington post" reports a suspension of the rule allowing public school students to use bathrooms according to their gender identity. a federal judge in texas blocked
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judge's ruling should not apply nationwide. the "orlando sentinel" says the death of a boy attacked by an alligator is deemed accidental. a sheriff's report released yesterday confirms that the 2-year-old had a traumatic neck injury and drowned after the gator pulled him under water. at least two people reported to disney workers that they had seen an alligator in the water before the attack. the boy was building a sand castle in june at a lake at a disney resort. the "houston chronicle" reports a demonstration at an naacp office in the city. a small group appeared sunday carrying confederate flags and signs saying "white lives matter." one protester said the civil rights group should condemn the black rights matter movement. "the wall street journal" reports on the alcohol industry response to new warnings about moderate drinking. new research finds that light drinking may pose cancer risks. alcohol companies are pooling
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and the m.i.t. technology review says a computer can identify depressed people by studying pictures they post on instagram. researches say their formula connects colors and patterns and photos to an individual's moves. they say pictures posted by depressed people are darker, bluer and grayer and include faces. and coming up, a greater portion of cars that have trouble innocence. >> announcer: this portion of the "cbs morning news" sponsored by vagisil. get more from your wash. get vagisil. this is my body of proof. proof of less joint pain. and clearer skin.
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almond joy mounds. what every coconut wants. here's a look at today's forecast in some cities around the country. some babies may soon be shooting threes while they're still in onesies. it's all courtesy of elena delle donne. every baby born saturday at a hospital in her hometown got sneakers to mark america's gold medal win. on the "cbs moneywatch," why you might save big if you book a flight today. and kfc gets in the fcs
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stock exchange with that and more. good morning, jill. stocks finished amid light trading. and many are staying on the sidelines until after labor day. the dow lost 20 points. the s&p finished a point lower. the nasdaq gained six. drug stock rose after pfizer announced it was buying the cancer drugmake er medivation. that is a xtandi which generates about 2 billion pills annually. the end of august marks the end of summer and that's usually good news if you're buying airline tickets. it's the start of when airlines generally lower airline fares. up to 20%. to get the best deals consider traveling on a tuesday, wednesday or saturday and try to
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ahead. supermodel and businesswoman tyra ban tyra banks. "the wall street journal" reports she'll be teaching a class on creating brands at stanford university's school of business. the two-week session begins in may. the course is titled project you. building and extending your personal brand. well, twitter introduces night mode feature. night mode lets users sift through darker color schemes to make it easier to read in places with less light. the feature was added to the android version earlier this summer. and anne-marie, kentucky fried chicken is getting into the skin game. chicken skin. kfc introduced sunscreen, and it smells like fried chicken. that's right, kfc's extra crispy sunscreen. the promotion was for 3,000 bottles. and it's gone.
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smell extra crispy without becoming extra crispy, i guess that's the concept? >> yeah, i still prefer coconut. >> jill wagner at the new york stock exchange. thank you so much, jill. still ahead -- nothing compares to prince but then coldplay and late late show host james corden sing a tribute to the pop star. baby was sometimes hard ? strengthens teeth and restores tooth enamel. it's an easy way to give listerine? total care to the total family. listerine? total care. one bottle, six benefits. power to your mouth?. and for kids starting at age six, listerine? smart rinse delivers extra cavity protection after brushing.
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here's a look at today's forecast in some cities around the country. y. ?
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host james corden belting out a tribute to prince. he joined coldplay on stage sunday night in los angeles to honor the late singer. aaa says a record number of drivers last year needed roadside help. and as chris martinez learned, many of those motorists have failed in new cars. >> reporter: every day, this los angeles tow truck driver comes to rescue of dozens. his first car on this shift, a hybrid toyota that wouldn't start is because of problems with batteries both under the hood and in the trunk. >> very common, very common. >> reporter: aaa rescued a record 32 million drivers in 2015, commonly with battery or tire issues, and it's newer vehicles that are having problems. aaa says about 40% of new cars don't come with a spare tire. when michelle stevens got a flat on her way to work last year,
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even do that. i had to call a tow truck. >> reporter: aaa says newer technology in cars are contributing to breakdowns. systems can put a major strain on the battery. >> that, with all of the additional electronic devices on vehicles today, it will drain the battery more quickly. the life expectancy of a battery is only three years. and if batteries have more than three years, you're living on borrowed time. >> reporter: on this car, ed found his customer's battery was a goner. >> 100%. back to the dealer to get a new battery. >> reporter: aaa says regularly testing your tire pressure and testing your battery once it's three years old helps ensure you face fewer problems on the road. chris martinez, cbs news, los angeles. electric carmaker tesla is reportedly looking to spark business. with a new leasing plan. a trade publication says the
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leases on this s and x models. now offers two-year leases. the offer is on cars made before september 12th. this is the "cbs morning news." finally, i discovered new tide odor defense. it eliminates the yoga aroma. so i can breathe easy hummmmm. s. eliminate them with new tide odor defense. if it's gotta be clean, it's gotta be tide. a box is where you keep things safe. who wants that? i'm moving forward. new oikos greek nonfat yogurt helps keep me going. now with all-natural ingredients with vitamin d and 12 grams of protein. oikos, be unstoppably you. beyond has a natural with vitamin d and grain free pet food committed to truth on the label.
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and we leave out corn, wheat and soy.
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here's another look at this morning's top stories. a federal judge ordered the state department to review nearly 15,000 previously undisclosed e-mails from hillary clinton's private server. also, a conservative group released other e-mails. that one again raised questions about the access donors to the clinton foundation had to clinton when she was secretary of state. donald trump is calling for a special prosecutor to investigate. thousands of firefighters are battling wildfires across the west this morning. a laboratory in montana is studying the best way to extinguish them. charter evans takes us inside. >> these experiments have a lot
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>> reporter: in this specially designed burn chamber, researchers are dissecting a wildfire. by measuring how fast pine needles burn. it doesn't even require flame to ignite? >> no. >> reporter: and how a fire can propel itself even without wind. >> so those troughs, those dips are where the fires are dancing? >> that's right. >> reporter: mark finney is a scientist at the fire lab in missoula, montana. >> there's an expression that everybody uses in new york, spreads like wildfires yet we don't even know how wildfires spread. >> reporter: the forest service spent an unprecedented $1.7 million for fires that burns 10.1 million acres last year. >> are we making it worse? >> reporter: we are making it worse. by fighting the fire, it's the fire paradox, the harder you try to suppress them, the worse they
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conditions fires thin out forests but by constantly putting them out more unburned brush is left for the next fire. finney says firefighters should be intentionally setting more so-called prescribed fire to burn off vegetation or simply let some natural fires burn. in a statement to cbs news, the forest service says it agree managed and prescribed fires are important tools, is restricted by the budget which allocated by the budget. as it pushes closer to fire-prone areas. >> fire is inevitable. if we convince ourselves that it's not. then essentially we have a repeat every single year of the same situation. >> reporter: for now, scientists hope by setting these controlled fires in the lab, they'll better understand how to manage them in the forest. carter evans, cbs news, missoula, montana. coming up after your local
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uber's investment on a fleet of self-driving big rigs. john blackstone takes us on an exclusive test drive. plus, new sugar guidelines for children. and we'll meet a muslim police officer here in new york as he carries out a personal peacekeeping mission. that's the "cbs morning news" for this tuesday. thanks for watching. i'm anne-marie green.
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good morning, everybody. 4:30. this is the news on cbs4 on tuesday, august 23rd, i think it is. >> i'm brittal maureen know. >> we had nice conditions and mild temperatures. let's take a look at the temperatures. 72 in boulder. 64 in denver. 62 in burlington. 44 in leadville. 54 in avon. nice on the western slope. 63 in grand junction. 53 in meeker. satellite and rain, we had rain on the western
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